On the way to the Oxford Eye Hospital.
The old Radcliffe Infirmary was locked for
The main entrance taken through the gate. I
used to live on the third floor.
The Royal Oak pub just across the road where
the on-call ophthalmologist liked
to hang out.
Another favorite pub for junior
ophthalmologists after Monday afternoon teaching.
Eagle and child. Another pub not far from
the old OEH.
Favorite places for lunch. 10 pounds for a
In memory, Prof Bron was the only consultant
ever paid for the juniors.
Oxfam my favorite hand-out for buying
interesting second hand books.
Bought 5 this time.
The new Oxford Eye Hospital in John
Radcliffe. Modern, well-equipped building
indistinguishable from other modern eye
departments in the UK.
Another view of the new centre.
The same secretaries. The shy Jennifer
covered her face.
Advisory service for the patients.
Ocular imaging room and the shy Jo.
Lunch break. No many patients. A good time
for previous registrar to visit to avoid
bumping into consultants one dislikes.
A friendly meeting with
A corner of Oxford.
Coffee in Blackwell Bookshop.
Square outside the Blackwell Bookshop.
Fortunately, some of the places still remain
for shopping before flying home.
Hope and glory in
Trafalgar Square, London.
A quiet moment for
reflection in Charing Cross Road.
The little bookshop at
the corner of the street.
A confused tramp running
away from the emergency causing a mini traffic chaos.
A scene in Marylebone
While the puzzled doctor
Far from the maddening
crowd. Kew Garden.
A figure of serenity.
The British Museum.
Life may be brief, the
body remains for 5000 years.
Ulysses blinding the
celebrities in Hyde Park. 17/08/2008
Art for all
Pictures that make one
I may not agree with you
but you have every right to speak your mind.
British humour in the
Don't miss the Great